: Our Impact

On October 1, 2009, USAID officially handed over the keys to the newly refurbished and upgraded Central Reference Laboratory (CRL) in Lilongwe, Malawi, to the Ministry of Health in a ceremony attended by representatives from USAID, the Government of Malawi, MSH, the Tuberculosis Control Assistance Program (TB CAP), and other collaborating partners. With the improvements, the CRL is now the first Biosafety Level 3 laboratory based on World Health Organization (WHO) guidelines in Malawi and one of the few laboratories of this level in southern Africa.  According to USAID Charge d&rsquo

The STRIDES for Family Health project was officially launched August 27 in Kampala, Uganda, in an event attended by representatives from MSH and its project partners, the Uganda Ministry of Health, the Uganda Parliament, and the Uganda USAID Mission. Other attendees included administrative and health officials from the 15 Ugandan districts collaborating with the USAID-funded STRIDES project, and representatives from civil society and other stakeholder organizations.

The STRIDES for Family Health project was officially launched August 27 in Kampala, Uganda, in an event attended by representatives from MSH and its project partners, the Uganda Ministry of Health, the Uganda Parliament, and the Uganda USAID Mission. Other attendees included administrative and health officials from the 15 Ugandan districts collaborating with the USAID-funded STRIDES project, and representatives from civil society and other stakeholder organizations.

The STRIDES for Family Health project was officially launched August 27 in Kampala, Uganda, in an event attended by representatives from MSH and its project partners, the Uganda Ministry of Health, the Uganda Parliament, and the Uganda USAID Mission. Other attendees included administrative and health officials from the 15 Ugandan districts collaborating with the USAID-funded STRIDES project, and representatives from civil society and other stakeholder organizations.

The STRIDES for Family Health project was officially launched August 27 in Kampala, Uganda, in an event attended by representatives from MSH and its project partners, the Uganda Ministry of Health, the Uganda Parliament, and the Uganda USAID Mission. Other attendees included administrative and health officials from the 15 Ugandan districts collaborating with the USAID-funded STRIDES project, and representatives from civil society and other stakeholder organizations.

The STRIDES for Family Health project was officially launched August 27 in Kampala, Uganda, in an event attended by representatives from MSH and its project partners, the Uganda Ministry of Health, the Uganda Parliament, and the Uganda USAID Mission. Other attendees included administrative and health officials from the 15 Ugandan districts collaborating with the USAID-funded STRIDES project, and representatives from civil society and other stakeholder organizations.

The STRIDES for Family Health project was officially launched August 27 in Kampala, Uganda, in an event attended by representatives from MSH and its project partners, the Uganda Ministry of Health, the Uganda Parliament, and the Uganda USAID Mission. Other attendees included administrative and health officials from the 15 Ugandan districts collaborating with the USAID-funded STRIDES project, and representatives from civil society and other stakeholder organizations.

 MSH was recently awarded a $60 million five-year follow-on project to the USAID-funded LMS-AIDS Care and Treatment (LMS-ACT) project. Under LMS-ACT (2007-2009), MSH has been assisting the government of Nigeria to take leadership of Nigeria’s HIV & AIDS response at both the federal and state levels, working with the Nigerian government to build the capacity of government health systems, improve health workers’ skills, and take full ownership of providing staff and resources for improved delivery, quality, and sustainability of HIV/AIDS/TB care.

 MSH was recently awarded a $60 million five-year follow-on project to the USAID-funded LMS-AIDS Care and Treatment (LMS-ACT) project. Under LMS-ACT (2007-2009), MSH has been assisting the government of Nigeria to take leadership of Nigeria’s HIV & AIDS response at both the federal and state levels, working with the Nigerian government to build the capacity of government health systems, improve health workers’ skills, and take full ownership of providing staff and resources for improved delivery, quality, and sustainability of HIV/AIDS/TB care.

 MSH was recently awarded a $60 million five-year follow-on project to the USAID-funded LMS-AIDS Care and Treatment (LMS-ACT) project. Under LMS-ACT (2007-2009), MSH has been assisting the government of Nigeria to take leadership of Nigeria’s HIV & AIDS response at both the federal and state levels, working with the Nigerian government to build the capacity of government health systems, improve health workers’ skills, and take full ownership of providing staff and resources for improved delivery, quality, and sustainability of HIV/AIDS/TB care.

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